University of Science and Arts of Oklahoma - Argus Yearbook (Chickasha, OK)

 - Class of 1978

Page 1 of 158

 

University of Science and Arts of Oklahoma - Argus Yearbook (Chickasha, OK) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 158 of the 1978 volume:

E silk Qbm President Roy Troutt and his wife Ruth provide excit- ing leadership for the University community. Situated in the southwestern resi- dential section of Chickasha, USAO has an openness and attractiveness about it that makes it a desirable place to live and study. Davis Hall, named in honor of the late Dean Emeritus of Fine Arts, Frances Dinsmore Davis, is a large, completely air-conditioned build- ing. It provides excellent facilities for the Departments of Art, Literature, Music, Languages, Philosophy, and Communications and Drama. The College Theater and a separate modern lecture hall, increase significantly the functional value of the building. ,sat 'hu-5 The Student Union is a large, three-story building that contains the University Bookstore, the Post Office, a snackbar, parlors, lounges, and recreation rooms. Also available in the Union is a cafeteria and a din- ing room which can seat up to 600 people. This building is the focal point of student life on the campus. Addams Hall is the residence hall that was named in memory of the famous humanitarian, Jane Addams. This male residence hall can ac- commodate up to one hundred stu- dents. Willa1'd Hall was named in honor of Frances E. Willard, who was an American educator and lec- turer. This residence hall accommo- dates one-hundred sixty-five female students. Both residence halls have been remodeled and air-conditiom ing has been added. Nash Library, named in honor of former President M. A. Nash, was completed in the spring of 1950 at a cost of approximately S450,000. The Nash Library is designed to be the "academic center" of the University. 9 5 X A S v 4 Loyalty seems somewhat difficult at times and many times it may mean an exception on your part. But in order to he a true and faithful friend it is necessary to do things for your friends and be proud. +-NUR 'M' Who am I9 Where am I going? Why? These questions deal with one's self-concept, onels life plans, and one's value patterns. In essence we will deal with the self-knowledge, goals and competencies, and value judgements involved in self-direc- tion. In our quest for answers, we shall take a scientific and humanistic approach coupled with a firm belief in the dignity and growth potential of the individual. We are striving towards our goals because we feel that it is very important to achieve, to never allow ourselves to become stagnant. 9, . iffy-bf " V Life in a dorm room with stacks of books can cause nights to be very lonely. When studying gets you down, where do you go? THE STRIP!! Night life in Chickasha cen- ters around its pizza parlors and hamburger stands. On the weekends almost everybody goes down to their favorite eating establishment to eat dinner, look for friends, or f'1nd something exciting to do. Where were you last weekend? . . . Oh, 6'Forget-lt". e, ev sve e f o 'P' mrmmmgggi. ,wg ,WIN fn , fi' 1751792 ff-sz ww -mMMM,M:.,::wr , V -:ffm Busy schedules are sometimes in- terrupted for reflections on where I am going. I can't achieve happiness unless I am satisfied with myself and the work I do. If I achieve this, then nothing else is more important. .11- fi I If I-, M A I 4 it 'ks 5 2 ' I A A L . 'F' 39 . , '. U . . ,bn M. w,,,,mW!m x .NL TW, M fri ,, - , To all of us who wait, a special gift in life will come to us and the greatest of these gifts will be friend- ship. Once this has been bestowed upon us, nothing in life will be so im- portant. Nothing comes easy, especially the act of trying to be kind and consider- ate of people day after day. Maybe, by working together, we will be able to overcome this obstacle. Sunshine reflects the happiness of a smile on the road to a new begin- ning of each day of our life. if Mig! sa- M The sky is the forehead of the morning passing the sun along the day, Distributing the clouds that move above us and ride with us till nightfall. -To The Hills, Then Rod McKuen Discipline is not only necessary for the mind and the spirit, but it is also required for the training of the body. We are learning that good health and physical fitness help us attain a higher degree of wholeness in order to complete our lives. Solving the pollution, energy, and political problems are superficial goals if we can't learn to love mankind and work for quality life. The greatest danger of our future is our disregard for others-different cultures and values. Human life is so beautiful, but so easily destroyed by hatred. And it all begins with me. How will I affect the world? Will my life have any impact on this world? 11 The great USAO Mini-Olym which were held Sunday Octob revealed athletic abilities among dents, faculty, and staff. The ew includedg a sack race, tug-of backwards race, tricycle race, a Pepsi chug-a-lug. 0111 cuts, bruisesg and Pepsi chug-aslug was a very revealing con- test, when 90'Z: of all the contestants took their shirts off to ehug that Pep- si! The backwards race captured the attention ofthe audience, due to the fact it was run five times. Probably no one will ever know who the real winners were! p Thanks to the Student Develop- ment Center, the Mini-Olympics will ow be held annually This event is - ly- A "-' ,V . , ' , that everyone can look forward 105 pl as l v " 'fi-?if'T--faff -, . , n Student can be seen ln many efashlons- lf may P06111 of H hard rocks i Starring in the leading ro1'iins a drama produc- tion or just interacting with people are two of the ways we can some- times express ourselves. Many times people find their own way of ex- pressing themselves. 'When this is achieved it can he said that the true person has been Ep Gil Q "sm, , . f5 1 'Ea-I , 3 PK if CHICKA SHA 0K 978 Staff Contents Vickie Richey-Co-Editor Administration and Staff Dana Clark-Co-Editor Academics Noi Hoppe Kimmie Smith Organizations G. G. Palmer Jeff Meadows Sports Advisor-John Crump Student Life Photographers Mark Davis-Principal Linda Rasche-Principal Marcie Ballard-Assistant Jerry Kea ti ng-Assistant Johnny Sanders-Assistant Tony Hazelrigg-Assistant , 619 14' 05 9' sv W M' 40 1 06 x 4 . M. Wx' Q " z .V Q X X X Y ' .'4" The president is the chief officer of the university faculty and administrative staff. He presides at faculty meetings and recommends to the Board of Regents pro- motions and dismissals. These are two pri- mary duties ofthe president, yet he still has many more responsibilities. Furnishing information to the Board of Regentsg maintaining general oversight and control of the public information program of the universityg and defining and interpreting certain principles, objectives and philoso- phy concerning the campus, are a few of his responsibilities. President Troutt Dr. Roy Troutt has served as president at USAO for the past three years. Even though the president has man'y duties and responsibilities he is still able to find time to relax, and mix with the stu- dents. He accomplishes this by attending most student activities. .... Vice-Presidents The vice-presidents of USAO work many hours improving and philosophy and aims of the university. These men assist in the maintaining the academic standards of the university. They also selection, orientation and evaluation, of staff, and also recom supervise- the curriculum that is taught at USAU. This includes mend instructional staff for retention, dismissal, and assignment constant evaluation of the curriculum in terms of the stated 1w4mmW.,,.,W,,,N.,amm.1fm1,W.M,,m, 3 2 Also the vice-presidents coordinate the work of several departments. They maintain general supervision over the library, academic services, school relations, and one is responsible for student life. - 22 Floyd Cvppedge-Vice President Academic Affairs Bill Smith-Vice President University community T Clyde Spruell-Vice President Fiscal Affairs Kathryn Empie ,l ack Wallace 3 5 Z S E a . E 1 3 1 5 ' aa Mary Ellen Jennings John ,larboe John Hudson Scott Ousley 2 5 ? I if 5: 52 ,,,,,, , Q 5 i i ' Y , A 1, Q? , 55' ' "1 xg? 3 ff , j , ggi i I ' , . ,5.:f , 'L Gary Bryant Board of Regents The Board of Regents of USAO consist of seven members ap- pointed by the Governor with the consent of the senate. The members serve a seven year over-lapping term. The Board of Regents have many duties including the employment of person- nel, the fixing of salaries, and the assigning of duties. The Board of Regents also deal with student life, budget administration, and purchasing. 25 Administrative Staff The administrative staff at USAO aids the students in financial areas and enrollment. This staff represents USAO in many areas. Some of these areas are public relations, student development, and records and admissions. John Crump-Director of Public Relations . 1' 4 s 'iiifj M Mata t he ' R 'ft' v 4 L2 Gale Thorsen-Director of Financial Aids Mark Peterson-Director of Student Development ,lack Hudson-Director of Records and Admissions 4' 2 t E Professional '55, f Pam Williams-Counselor I Staff When a student asks a question that no one seems to have an answer for, the professional staff can usually come up with a solution. The people who make up the professional staff work very diligently in order to serve the student the best possible way. Among the mem- bers of the professional staff are the counselors. 'V 'X I l F'ffl7THKI'lilY1TimI Burgess Tapedo--Indian Counselor Ala el-, , "l, , V , I Pat Smith-Secretary, President and 'X Regents Hmwtam-, ,,,,. , -'i,- N .',, ,. ,, is Thomas Montgomery-Chief Accountant Virginia Emhree-Alumni Director Professional The professional staff includes a broad area of jobs, each having their own special importance. , l f Ron Kemper-Director of Printing Service ., Carolyn Windsor-Director Child Development Hal Pike-Manager Data Processing Center MW i,,.,f . ,,,,..,,.. ,,, 28 o , 0 , Q ' .Q Q , 1 0 ' 5 43 .ax M - - , ,ff .4 ,iw . ' I ffz K M ,.-i f ' - K 5 .1 'X X X s X 'K f f X2 Q a M it f 1 is , 1 N i I I M Joyce English-Secretary Central Steno Reta Potts-Secretary Academic Affairs Rf N 3. 5 , ,cc,, y,,.,iyZ ,,, i M . ccc ccc 5 ccc l,cii A to cccc 5 ulixtxa R Q Q X 4 QL: t l X 3 . N its wi I fl as Nadine Wright-Secretary Fiscal Affairs Judy Wiley-Secretary Public Relations Betty Lambert-Secretary Student Services General taff The general staff is one of the most important staffs on campus. It is the responsibility of these people to see that everything on campus runs smoothly. Among the general staff are the secre- taries. N, . Q 5 l'l Q s ' N 'I ' 'ni'fv, o " I, .U . ,z.N ' 0 'A' 4 ' 0, 4 o 1 ' o . f f t , I, ' , I 1 "" . f, A f 7 I we :fo , " - 4 ,g,, seo' if? ,...'0l, if :Occ ' I 29 I fx 4 11' 4 f vi Nancy Bawden-Secretary University Community General Also included in the general staff are the hall directors. The job which the hall direc- tors fill is a very time consuming one. These people help students with problems concern- ing dorm living. Sarah Elder-Secretary Data Processing 30 Q Anna Lee Hunt-Secretary Admissions Shirley Taylor-Secretary Central Steno f S-W2 Q Marion Gentry-Secretary Physical Plant iii? M W 5 9, mwah x - rf ff R-fs' Betty Holwrts-Post. Nlarh. Clerk .n--A, Tommyv llalv-Dorm Director Nlargarvt Sm-ll-Casllier fig, lhwf- CO0lll'21IllCHI1f1lIlg Hall Dire-1-tm mi' 1 J' 24 -- i VQJ fl Willitf Hamilton-Adams Hall Director Priscilla Splawn-Payroll Clvrk Gaitha Kemper--Postmistress Marian Coulter-Accountant I X . .i Marjorie Moore-PBX Operator Coella Clark-Recorder, Admission 81 Records Toni Williams-Clerk, Bookstore Bill Martin-lJlbf3fY Director Grace Caldwell-Circulation Clerk, Library Lzbrary Staff 'l'hv lihrary at USNO is om- of thi- most important huilclings on campus Without a Illllllll-ll'fl lilmrary Staff, it would lw difficult fm' ilu- stuclc-nt to apprvciate its impor- lillll'1'. Katherine Nlontgomery-Director Betty Jean Pruitt-Secretary, Library HW WM' 5 ,x !a'm-'1 4 A 'Fi AM J 1 t, frv' . .ff Q, , n in 1- at 8 1 is M tl 7 Mildred DeHart-Library Assistant Martha Woltz-Director ,Ai 'X W' u 33 Ib 5 A ..,W s gt , .Lg,., -iff K f ff,-ir'-eqf-I t K LLQ as , V:-we :ff w 'Tvs ,, V . R wtsttsrri apt : tyres 5 a 5 3 "" T' 1' s Q is my X at ixffkxj iii 5 xggsf gi 3 X ft QW lx PQ N 3 l as 5 Q S ,, 'xx + g it , WY, Q A ?',f - , if f H fi., 5, gt g- -f 2 f-iff' , 2 get E x 3 , 2: as Q gg I , fyg as , it 14" 4 at 1 wg sf i X Qc w tn in -1 M is T Q' a " Ae 'W '1 if A is I -P, N . 9 ERN Q H ifi?-A ,Q ,E 9 A tt. l-.is Q Cecil Sanders-Security Guard 34 . , K ,lg .sage ' 3 .fggff in ' - 1 Wi l, K- -as Q. M,.,,.,-ff ,lim ,Iackson-Janitor x ts si . LJ' .. -. - Q, -mi if-1--jg... .J j t I 1 F -if 3 ,til X y it Physical Plant The physical plant consists of the people who work hard to keep things running smoothly on campus. Without the efforts of these people it would be impossible for the campus to function properly. There are many types of occupations which are covered by this title and each job has its own place. The carpenters, janitors, and security guards are just a few of the many people who are covered by this heading. gg 1-mg-H A at sf ' 5 Wo if ers. f ss as L s X 1 K 1 3 , P 3 ssyra s ssss s s ,W MM ..,, -N, H ,,, f . .. Alva Turner-Steam Plant Operator ? f 1? 5 Q W ,Q - ff+,, , , ,.x Richard Keyes-Air Conditioning Jack Hopkins-General Maintenanc Harold Talbert--Carpen teris Helper as ll f H f if Claude Marshall ,lanltor Harold Takcett ,lamtor Rmhard MCKIHZIB-J3Hlt0f Md' G a M nm I-A f Q . n 'WHIP , we iw ... , 'S-' o Department The art department believes that everyone has some desire and capability to produce visual creative expressions. With this in mind courses are offered for those who have experience in visual expressions. Some of the courses offered are drawing studio, ceramic studio, and jewelry studio. --.1 N'-sf' i g f f g i g f i "Of Qourse Eire, average, artistwigo to USAO, dognitlre Never underestimate the power of an art major! Right Hugh? 38 g'Who said my pot isn't good?" "Shelly, why did you steal my diamon ..-af-Q 'V' .ff .t .tw if Jw W, 'Y l E l i tw, N I UI Bti 2 ,ww W ames, I swear Illl kill you if you smash one of my l'iIlgl'l'Slw 4 k . .l. CJ . ua 1 x, .Q 1 s J N, WW 'gl wish thosv croeps would stop trying to take my pictulwflw 'sSomvday I'll be like lVlli7ll0i:lli:lIlgtTlO.7, 'gtgagi V . '15 X' uv-S9 ' 'v as Q X' Q . C- y .S mlyfy to J xl W , W , H l ...QA Cissy McCaa gavv a stained glass demonstration to the USAU art department. N -Q we ly M, 'S """--. X We 59 fill Such a tedious job to doll' ,lames Dudding-Art lnstruction Kent Lamar--Instructor of Art g'Smile, youlre on Candid Campus!" Pro- fessor Clark Bailey was interviewed for the Candid Campus Television program. Bailey is the Chairperson of the Art An artist's work is never done. Right Steph?'?? Department. f F? .. ,N-zf- -M . .- , 1 S M-wakdvi . J E: - IWAY, iw X. x lVlary Ann Goin-Professor ol' Businew .' i Dr. Elsie Null-Chairperson ofthe Business Department. ,fy-...N ltls a swinging group from Chickasaw High using our computer. Q' 5' 4 p til ii H e t'-Q wr .,.n, , l never knew typing was so mueh funl usiness Department The degree programs in business are an intregal part of the total University curriculum. Flexible department guidelines per- mit maximum freedom in course and program selection. The en- tire offering ofthe department is designed to prepare individual students for exciting careers in business. 41 W1 Charlotte Hinson-Business Instructor MDM you hear the one about . . .77 ax 'Q T11 ' X' - . Vkihy, X .Sliv- The Business Department here at USAU can sure he exciting 4'Don7t ask me how to do this stufi4I7m as confused as you are sometimes! Dennis Phelps-Business Instructor , , 42 liillifllll Homer Hulme--Busin ess Instructor Q FF GGG .... apartment typists. ul sure wish I'd done m . ff .vm-N,a,, MW E 1 4 .gi Y E These are our speedy Business y homework last night!" i fl.. - USAO Business students concentrate on their studies "I can,t even believe you said that!,' Communications Drama Department The department of communications concerns itself with how and why man communicates the way he does. The study of com- munication will expose the student to the theories and principles of human communicative behavior. Receiving a degree in com- munication entitles a person to pursue a career in journalism, writing, announcing, and puhlic relations. Bill Foster-Assistant Professor of Drama One excellent way of communication is to sit and stare a hole through the instructor. The drama department offers the student the opportunity assume important decision-making roles in productions frc designing the sets, to choreography, to directing both music al dialogue. The department presents several productions each yer including a touring production for surrounding communities. QR XX . Q, , 5 "Heather, I hope you used your soft 'n dry before you came here L'Stop and I'll kill youll" 5 aa F! ,, fu- 5 'W 'ax 44 Doesn't this class look like fun? y-outs for "The King and I" brought much anticipation among e students. Thomas Janecek- Dram a. "Jim, if you donit get your lines memorized, we are going to be here all nightlw "What are you looking at, Mr. Nelson?" Assistant Professor of ifff, C21 45 'alt ean't be that bad, can it Mr. Foster?" Ric Baser, Alicia Terbush-Bennett, and ,lerome Adams star in the leading roles in the play, Wllhe King and I." wllhatis the stupidist thing live ever heardfj 46 E Z E s i 5 5 wwm.,.,,.Q.-.www "3-.. Stiff' Larry Nelson-Instructor of Communication The summer production, "Our Townw, featured Jerome Adam Marla Morris and Alicia Bennett-Terbush. Education Department 'lie department ol' efluvation is design:-cl to equip persons for ?ant'0 into, and for success in, tlie teavliing proll-ssions. Eat-Ii lent is ffiven tht- o ortunities to rc rare for a chosen tivlml rw P i a soliil aeacleniim' foundation oflact and l.ll90I'yWlllITl1 will lu' ful in liis profession or future eduvation. Tlirougli metliocls. rses, and inmlm-penile-nt stucly, the student receives valuable ex- ienui- in the pulmliv classroom prior to student tc-avliing. Pauline Lambeth-Assistant Professor of Eduvation 5 excited class is so interested in Class that they request to NOT 2 breaks! ,W af f, A U G 1404 - Mllo l have to look at my tt-st pap:-r'?77 Y "" rx . , fe- f , I We f' 'r'W 5 ,I xl :wi r. ,rf so M I ' Emluuation majors gig le all the time. 47 This proves that Education majors have more fun! 4'I'd advise ou not to take m icturelw Y Y P 48 Charles Scott-Chairperson of the Education Department Sue Markham-Education Instructor Q e,-f' r N MW E in wi?" Alan Todd-Assistant Professor of Education . urs ,lad I learned by ABL S! "I hope he doesn't think I'm cheatingln LAS 17 'J7 1 fr 1 They say Education majors have more fun. Do they? 49 V L,,, ,S Q rpm' 'F ix Dr. Stuart Meltzer-Assistant Professor English Foreign Language Department USA07s English deparment plays a very important and distinct role in the education of students. It is the belief ofthe department that the basis of knowledge is the ability to express and absorb thought through the written and spoken word. Being able to com- municate effectively in the oral and written word and to listen in- telligently and courteously are two of the objectives of the depart- 50 ' -,V '1 9 aiyt ,E E 1 A A . ,,s,, 11" g ' it VZ fgwfi. HJ"-tra f Dr. James Skaggs-Associate Professor Jerry Holt-Instructor ,, ,WW ,,.. M ment. Also, the department tries to assist the student of English acquire skills necessary to careers related to English. French au Spanish are the two languages taught in the foreign langua department. The department also assists students in relati careers to the subject matter that is taught. many English classes there is always ample time for discussion ,ween students and the professor. "HI! l,m one of ,lerry Holt's faithful followers." '6Que pasa?,' 'Ullm- g'I'll drink to that!', Does Dr. DeShong really know how to captivate som eon els atten tion? 51 Ln E 2 - in 'Q Q1 a, e 5 . i Ingrid Shafer-Assistant English Professor 1 3 2 f e , ,I 5 A 1 2 'gYou7ve got to be kidding!" Q 3N.. ,..-0" "l thought being in college would be so muoh funl?l' "Hi, Therein ,L Q Home Economies Department l'he home economics department helps students to identify 1 develop fundamental capabilities that will he effective in per- lal and family livingg as well as in professions related to the ea of home economics and consumer education. A combina- n of liberal and professional education is included in the pro- tm of study. The dc-partment's locus is mainly on vocational me economics. I QI' ZA wt ., l A f Dr. Irene Clements-Chairperson of Home Economics. , . , f' wwfft.m,L,yi,fa..fw35,4,,,,.W4,- Mar Alice Morris-Associate Professor of Home Economics. Y i,,L 3 1 5 t rj, Helen Powers explains small group communication. 5 3 pi' 0 'F' 61, ..' Fomlav glass, l think we shall CllSCllSi Sometlmes ljust donlt know if it is worth all of thisll' ll, 3, i K Helen Powers-Associate Professor of ho economics wwly, "Is that what this book says?" l didn,t know home economics could be so hardlw ...-.fn M .., ......v-wg.. --u ,.,. ......gwuul0ll"' 7' . ,..., W X,,x i ii-,..,.,, 'NFFH I A .,,,..,.vm'-s-N,i,,,.A.......,..... ,K t in K Q N ka W-'fslillf'k'M""""' ' Oh! l donit believe that! U viw ff Q 'K t ...N dis, . M Reading and listening are two important steps in the educational process involved in this department. 55 i 5, Q .. .1 9 A ' s z M5 gr ':, -t- es is it t if t Yi i 3 Q A553555 F H ain , Al l 1' is Els It ti wi we . t :gf 2 . .....,,. .pair E, i n A F52 - - - l WT ef- , Q Q -i f . v K XR 1-2'-'T is 'it' was :Q 's'f'lse'1x'-tfhf f 9' ei'la's'Rl'4'.'f' Q' K, W Y ,t a ,,.,,a+ W 4, Frank Dorman-Associate Professor atb and cience Department It is believed by the faculty members of the math and sciea department that the intelligent person cannot afford to be w out some knowledge of math and science. It is also believed t man's survival may depend upon his understanding of th areas. The purpose of this department is to provide students v knowledge of how these disciplines operate, their basic assur tiops, their achievemjnts, and the impactzof these upon perso living. The areas of study in the department are biology, chen try, mathematics, and physics. Each subject area offers its o career opportunities. it waz! 44 97 According to the exclamation of his approximation . T' Charles Mather-Assistant Professor 1- mm., -il, 'Wim "Mr, Liu sure confuses me alotf' MDU what HOW? 79 xv-5 09" Q. .Q , In Ou x,,. ,Q o ,,....- Larry McGrath-Assistant Professor Dot Giffol-d...PI-Ofessor W 1 it M f 'V 4" f .,,, 1 in Q ! Bonnie Pride-Professor 1, Dr. Eugene Keeland-Chairperson of the Math and Science Department. 58 ,na- -i"'+-., Students are studious in bio-chemistry Vicki Ferguson-Instructor i L ,, Q Y g 2 Q , :iff 3 Tsai-Sheng Liu-Assistant Professor Homer Arms-Associate Professor r" Azizi and Nemat Pour, are they future "mad'7 scientists? I T 4, P New lll0! Quail can Q11 I Larry Suroggins-Assistant Professor Students listen attentively in science classes. 1 rW,c lVlusic Department The music department at USAO has designed its academic offerings to impart both the music major and the general student lgqvgledge of music and its role in the historywof man's artizen- deavor. Due to the degree program being designed for varying goals, students may prepare for may different occupations. Teaching in schools, and service as church musicians are two of the jobs for music majors. Also the music major can prepare for advance graduate study which could lead to careers in college teaching and professional music. Dr. Elaine Minton-Chairperson of the Music Department. l r 4 60 Paul Pratt-Drummer for Pure Gold Lydia Gatling-Instructor of Music Horace English-Assistant Professor gf music. Charles Pierson-Assistant Professor of music "Now Karen, it's C-D-E-F." Randy Rice and Jay Simon get in tune for one ofthe many Pure Cold concerts given by the group. . .. .M ,W .. , . '- ., .,.., -:-- -:-. -111 "'A ..1- , --" - ' sosiio s oooooo i ' ., , .. ' ' ' s asm. W A N waswsamxsmmm siXw .. .. was-fm-w h 5.-swam ,Aff . X' Tony Gonzalez-Instructor of music D0-Re-Mim '4Wonder why he always wants me to sing bass? So this is why the guys look forward to choir!?! 77 l l Health Physical Education Department 'he health and physical education department has three major ctions. To enrich the life of every student through a study of d health practices, the efficient use of body machinery, and to 4 ,..,.. 1 ,,A, it , .XY Ry. ,, Las. Tinnie Tiger--Associate Professor provide wholesome recreational pursuits are tht- three functions. Some of the many careers available to the student of physical education are physical therapy, Red Cross work, and teaching. uNow l donlt want you to just jump in and drown! Hal Weisbein-Assistant Professor 'MM 63 ' 3 v. - -,L f s , on an' .J-1-,N Gina Benzelis toes, folk's!! '4Don't forget to catch him if he decides to fallf' ,M 1 - HH H- 5, 1 , 5 i ii af t l fs, .t !fQJi,F E f NX 5 fi Z qi x- Y Hal Weisbein demonstrates the technique of artificial respiration. 64 "They say this is funfw 'Nw Q! 'QS X w -J 1 '14 s New V Q, n Sanders-Chairperson of the health and physical education tartment. 'Tm headed for the Olympicsln .qi Ready, set, throw?!? Water polo is a fun part of the swimming classes. 65 l if ocial CICIICG Department The social science department is concerned specifically with society. Faculty mem bers are concerned with helping the student as he reads, interprets, and evaluates the ideas of scholars in their areas. Students are assured of being exposed to alternative views regarding both past and future developments of mankind. The faculty members consist of teachers from the fields of history, sociology, political science, psychology, Indian studies, philoso- phy, and anthropology. It is expected of the majors in these fi4 to be able to offer positive leadership to future generations in justing to beneficial change and in promoting meaningful vali The careers available for students in these fields are law enfoi ment, social work, and museum curators. It is also possible students to prepare for admission into law school. i rft fr M' f me , X 531 ,... , 1- uf H- . ' f ' - - ., Q "' jg . . ,... :ii 5 ,--f gk Q fa. A -lgiz ,149 Mari Jeanne Egan-Assistant Professor of social science rw Sam Evans-Chairperson of social science 66 g'Wonder if Maslow or Freud started this way?,, 1 7 1 , . I . 4 ,T I "f ' D , ,T 'A' .Q X .rl I Warren Kim-Assistant Professor of social science "Heyl', r , , A iii 1 0 r ss- , .1 ,,., . M 'Q .,,2A 619, " V 5 ' VW I ,Iv A K 12" Xl V f Q 4' , s ' ' if 5 7 ,, x . , f ' ' 2 , M R - Q sr! . A: 5 - ow. b ' 15 x Art Scott-Assistant Professor of social science g'Another freudian slip! 93 ,,h4 5 ,,,i ,I ,Q and 1 1 F HJ, 1' ,,Z3 . ,,,,. h-' " Dexier Marble-Assistant Professor of social science MNH' r' ,l m Photographers sure know how to distract a student!" Mfhis American Experience class really IS an experience! 'Ulu Sally lVlcBeth-Calm-Instructor of social science Y w, M ,, .iz f X ' W v, L::2,'i:f3YH'E, Doug Sikes-Instructor of social science ir! 1 in "lin-4.- Logic is so illogical! K H X, ,r I sp- Ns A new course was offered during the Spring trimester called the Psychology of Women. Now that's a class that could last several years. We wanted a class in the psychology of man, but they said we would finish our degree in three years, so there wasnlt time. 69 ...ue-N-N lfltlllil Vifilcox-Chairperson of speech and hearing therapy I didn7t know SU many parts Could be in one Small head' Speech- Hearing Therap Department The speech and hearing therapy department focuses mainly on three main areas: speech pathology, which evaluates the speech and language of children and adultsg education for the deaf which is a field for the training of language and speech to hearing im- paired and deaf individualsg and audiology which is concerned with hearing disorders. 70 W2 Mary Woods-Instructor of speech and hearing therapy s 5 ii S Nedra is always making g'wise" cracks in class. Listening is an important factor in the speech and hearing therapy department. Jerome Freeman-Instructor of speech and hearing therapy 1, -f WWW 'fb in A test is just a test . . . unless of course . . . re wish people would ask when they want to take my picturef, 71 94' 9 -:vw 90,8 W- 4 mov 99 'w ,i Aga Clark Bailey Advisor ofthe art club The art club is a vital segment of the art department. This club is designed to further all functions of art at USAU. The club sponsors art exhibits, shows and dem- onstrations. Through such projects, held by the art club, students are allowed to ex- hibit works they have created during th year. By holding bake sales, dinners, pic nies, and parties students involved in at have an opportunity to become mor unified within the department. w ',ss at Y. L it lesit eeetttsettt Roger Stevenson-art Club president F Ken Shipley-Director of BSU BSU Council-Janet, lVlary, Karen, Lonnie, Shelly, Gary, and Brenda Active members of BSU The Baptist Student Union, although funded hy the Southern Baptists, welcomes other denominations. Activities include noonday, which is a time for sharing and fellowshipg Bible study, and encounter, which deals with eurrent topics involving everyc living. Special activities are provided wh allow students to express themselves ir Christian atmosphere both on and off campus throughout the year. They do have fun! ii' The Bible Chair is an organization supported by surrounding Churches of Christ. It if place where students can come together and have fellowship with one another. While p1 viding a Christian atmosphere, opportunities to watch television, play ping-pong al various other games are offered. Active members of the Bible Chair often take trips many scenic sites and other campuses. We-ekly devotion als and get-togethers are held at tl Bible Chair. The organization also hol many parties for the students on campt 'esiilir tr M -f M.. - , , , if 1 - U ,... I ,X S Bruce Utley-Director of the Bible Chair 1, , ,Qs 'G- RW"-H -4231 c,,-qu-:. K Charles Drew--Active com munity porter of the communication club 5 sup W1 , M ,xx Larry Nelson-Advisor of the communication club f,2 The Communication Club works to hotter relationships ho- tween students in the communication department as well as those outside of the department. The clulm sponsors events throughout the year to inform students about different aspects of vom- Inunication. lt is the bt-lit-f of the members of the club that learn- ing can also he accomplished in a sovial atmosphere as well as an academic' one. ffl 'f flr y 1-.,,, ali' 'Z 81 El El H1 1st row l to r Gwen A. Robin H. Susan V. Melissa E. Kimberly P. Kathy P. Vicibeth M. Jean D. Karen R. Seated l Barbara L. Pam C. 2nd row Adeyemi C. Pam R. Rhonda N. Donald H. Mitzi C. Scott D. Sue B. Linda H. Dr. Null Teresa G. Gina B. fnot pictured, H 6 I H ! Alpha Lambda Delta is a national society which honors high scholastic achievement during the first year in college. lt was founded as an honor society for freshman women at the Univer- sity of Illinois in the spring of 1924. It became a national organization as chapters were established. Men were first admit- ted to membership in the fall of 1975. The purpose of the 82 I organization is to encourage superior scholastic achievemf among students in their first year in college, to promote telligent living, and a continued high standard ofleaming, and assist women and men in recognizing and developi meaningful goals for their roles in society. Ea??sr.w s gi sw' fy' '- f ff?,?5VQff1QIf f -,fm 5 ,Y gg t , awrkzrzsi 5, sf' : i nn .f vm . mg'5ffgf5,a1T A . mi-nm :wtf w.-f . . i ,.gxvu'11gm.l, is , t it I .fl in T! 'fm Lgrivnk-rqffgff Y K .g M.-f-,vmmsfiy A Q t1'5sf.'ig,,,5,A!..1,D ' " W:-pkspyf Sigel: 5 ' l Vxejx YD s.q,91.qf ,if f '1'l6'vszTe-1-oh: ff PH., .fo 5' Q f .I if 5 QX,-fi .Lf I Affiliate-tl witli statc and national associations, the Home Eco- nomics Club sponsors social and mminunity action projects is we-ll as a sliaring ol' lm-arming expv1'ivi1c'c-s within the club itself. ,lv i Y nl it W - rw if . , It INV A , E , t,ii M Liww 1- l , f x A T.. 'I ixg-:RQ . pk' i is-nl.-aa J 25' ,f A' 83 afagnf Wag!!! as W m.,,... J S an 84 , Mary Alice Morris-Advisor 1 f ' Q ,g K E f if 1-Q, HH, ai 3121! A ' Tk ,,,.,w.t ,. ,f 12,91 f' ,anna l Q ,g f -wfl Q 2 ' Hypatia is the honorary scholastic society ofthe college. its purpose is to recognize and honor scholastic attainment and ser- vice to USAO. Membership is limited to junior and senior stu- dents. Y? F. row Dorcas O. Julie C. Kathy P. Dr. Floyd Coppedge Jack M. jack G. Sam B. Brian M. Dr. Sherry M. Martha H. Louise G. Trina M. Sue B. Lawanna N. Dr. Dexter Marble New initiates Kathy P. Sue B. Louise G. Julie C. Trina M. il. Elsie Null S. row . .ax i ff. 4 f E St f S . 85 I1 t C I' r i Z1 Sitting l to r Marlene Pt. Gigi P. Lavetta Y. Janelle P. Sally G. fadvisorl Standing l to r Larry M. fadvisorj Portia l Ronda K. Dolan L. William T. ,lean A. Ann S. Q C I' i 'L a 8 e M' Inter Tribal Heritage Club officers The Inter Tribal Heritage Club was formed to unite Amerie Indians. The club helps to teach interested students about the n tive American culture. 86 The Nigerian Student Association was formed in order to bet- ter relationships between the Nigerian students and other stu- dents on campus. The club plans many events which help stu- dents to learn about the culture of the Nigerians. . t ' 5 'ff -A q',,.f.f,.-gag, 56 rx' ' if 1 2 Qs' F. row l to r Jones A. Tayo A. Adeyemi C. Dorcas 0. Hyacinth A. Katherine A. Williarrls lVl. lnyang S. B. row l to r Kingsley A. Francis U. Sunday O. Gerald 0. Shola 0. lkechukwu N. Adeshina C. Osita U. Oliver 0. 7.1, 'A .wi Nigerian Student Association officers 87 fm? Wk is X XE, :nf , K? f -sa W muff ,L,s,,,. The PEIVIM Club is open to all Physical Education majors and minors. The club sponsors many events in order to bring atten- tion to the field of Physical Education. l we l 89 z Phi Beta Lam hda is a cluh which is for students who are i terested in the field of business. The club helps many students become more actively involved in husiness, and also advanc their educational opportunities relative to husin ess. 9-H79 K sf? 4 a u. .a Q I X -f -2 Phi Beta Lambda officers Being the only social cluh on campus, Phi Gamma Lambda, tries to help plan and coordinate social events for the students at USAO. Members of the club feel that the students need more social events, and that their club can provide these extra needed events for them. B. row l to r Jay S. Sondra P. Paul P. Richard D. ,lim D. John R. ,lack G. Barry B. B. J. M. Bud C. Seated lto r Jean D. Marla M. Shirley M. Tina D. Tersea G. Shannon D. Patty F. Kneeling Mike C. 91 E i , 92 The Political SciencefPre-Law Club was formed recently in order to further academic discussions on political events and issues. The club hopes to sponsor events to bring attention to po- litical issues. One such event will be mock trials which will be held throughout the year. 93 F. row l to r Diana L. Winky lVl. Vici-Beth lVl. Peggy l. Teresa T. lVl. row l to r Mark B. Darlene W. Nedra lVI. Pri! H. Twilia C. Dr. Freeman fcluh sponsorj L. row lto r Lana B. Karen M. Trina M. Gail G. Mary lVl. Shirley B. Cir The Speech and Hearing Club was recently formed to ful an understanding in the field of Speech and Hearing. The cl actively involved in promoting the department and in becor a vital aspect of the University. , A W iff, 5---Q. 1 ,, Lge f.,, i' f I :Lk k Q . g,7,,544'V A A 5 'Q 3" 1 , f-ff L. f Y 3,3 WJ 5, .vw ,, r ft , , ' 5H:,.,.+," ff ,Q fb "" will .,,. . if f' 1 ,H ,, .M ,f V ' 'ii L XX 1 T bl f "lx ,U Qi 55 if fa, M A G if K M in ' A Nt f FIU' ' QQA-. W Mgt ,ggi 1. , Y A Q .. . up e ig , 1 sv A . ,W .e 41. r U l -0 rf H' V ' f qt , ' , , - H,, has 1 M Af' , N 1 - ah- . Q, , UQ .M i V 'V x . t A' ' is ' hair' V . w Nl -ne -'liiv 5 'Q The Student Activities Board is a cluh which plays an impor- tant role in social life on campus. The club plans a numerous amount of events each year in order to make life on campus more enjoyable. 95 .,,f"""'k0w The Student Education Association deepens the interest of students in teaching as a career and encourages the careful selection and guidance of per- sons admitted to teacher education, promoting higher standards for the teaching profession as a whole. This organization is extremely instrumental in the public awareness of education. Q W"',1' S Q., 5 a 1 ' ' ii' , - . ...... gf' + ' Hg' at li iff ui . , mf: Pl x i qu 1 ,s , 1 ' 1. A Y " ','i Q V 'J A f M all I V- . Y. 1 V h ii t "ii . ' K l t 3 , ,.,. .V M Y H N, E' Ti a ig My A 1,i ., - :J 'f ' eisaei at titt ? jf, ,Q ' ifeerf 1 Q T s t if f tt t 2 ,W a t ,Q i ' Q ff ii 1 -- t ei ae'- it is f t iiier iie iiicl i i ' 1 ' I 'llsi ee.t i f i eitt 'W ia., M i 5 M " f t'iii i .Q 97 The USAO Trend is known as the students newspaper. ' Trend is printed weekly and is used as a major resource in finc out what is occurring on campus. John Crump- Advisor of Trend and Argus Gamin Grigsby-Staff Member Regular Staff Members Gina Benzel-Trend Editor fig i 'Uv AN..-f 4 Dana Clark'-C0'Edil0f Uf Argus Vickie Richey-Co-Editor of Argus Mark Davis-Principal Photographer Linda RuschwPrincipal Photographer The Argus staff is very proud to have accomplished what some would say "was impossiblelw Hard work and much dedication has been put into publishing this year's yearbook. 99 f r e . ' I 101 DRO ERS 111L1Jl 11111111 lClL1J i'll,.l1l11L.l1.zD 1D lVlen,s Basketball F. row l to r Terry M. Bobby S. Obie W. Kenneth lVl. Bobby B. Terry S. Norman H. B. row l to r Dane Jake H. Gil J. Bruce lVl. Pete B. Ed M. James P. Dolan L. Archie Porter-Coach 103 LHStHHdiHg iPlayers 0 Ken lVlcCastor-MlVlost Valuable Player Dolan LeVeen-'4lVl0st Hustlem v James Perkins--"Most Improved Playerw QRUVEQQ 12 54-'..45P' we .. ,. ' .31 ef si hz, wig,- Q ,,. F . ,, wif 'L 10 v - aww: ,,,, W. ,,f,y,,,h - v ' ev ,MW , pr 'z fl 61, Q n?5Yi2s I ,,,, ,, Z H'W,. . , 2 'wiv Mizializkl . Li W' '1 ' . .qw .. -J, . V Zig: ,,,, K gg AK Q O 3' omenis asketball F row l to r Sharlene K. Judy B. Paula 0. Pat J. Debbie J. Christy R. B. row l to r Barbara R. Connie K. Merrell M. ,lane Von T. Laura lVl. ,loan C. Darlene T. Shirley T. Ruthie H. Willie H. Willie Hamilton-Coach 10 Judy Brown-"lVlosl Valuable Playerw O8 Sharlene Kell-"Most Improved Playerw IQ ,Q ut 'Landing layers 7zz?51iY1l',z-Qiiifl Q u XAw--W-ffz:.Q1- euuu lu . .LW .,, . 12 1 gr, -1 13-. . ' if f-is i ' 1 3 ' LLK-' ,, K 'E - fifefiizfi as 77 l Shirley Temple- Best All Around Player :Q ly 1 F 1,5 3 1 4: . Rfb ,fff .12 21" 'J '55 Q M,,.,.w ,...-...gm ,-, ,,,, .,, , . gnu-...puma Q id ,,,,,,, .W..M,..,.W. Q m..... m- .W ii' h A M W f-.,...,.- Npifl' .f .4 'Pi' 5 10 110 tw- Awww... "Ui if U55 -MOM 13 r if N ' ,459 4,4-Q91-r . r 15 ff-62,9 , 'Q , ,il i,f3',5, r C 4f,' N'2q,1"3v T in N ffd? xr ,. 1 Of 1 , 1 ' X in 'gh ' .J John Montgomery Blengs 'Tennis X - r 5 z 1 5 Q 5 r 'ml Larry Scroggins-Coach fmen and womenj r fr rr r , A 'If 'ts I Eddie Callahan 'Wis?'.:fvff1fr-Mai" V: W Q4 12 David Tiger- k6 77 Most Improved Player V679 Kiumars Kevin Baharlou Dan Van Ess-HlVI0st Outstanding Playeri' P. T. Barnes--"Most Valuable Player" Ns Judy Brooks--"Most Valuable Player" omen's Tennis USM M A k.,,, I Nan cy Luper if 4 ra 41 ff- E 21 .fl A., M. .. ,, f 3 l , f lv np we f Susan McGrew 1 W 'L - my V R XP P 'A N if Q4 :Q . . x Q .w .0 1? wi ' ,Qi 5 BE XX U1 wax fa. K. i ' i ' I ' 'V :'f!if55ifi5i5??if3Z:!59f' Y ,,,,,,nv- 7 l r Terri Henderson-"Most Improved Playerw 1 , , . .- ,f x -. ,X ,sq ffTf'f"Qfu '-Q4 I AAA' Kerry Van Ess-- Most Outstandmg Player 'I , A f -, , s K ' K . '.fv- . ' 2531: , f BWMS-fQZ,' V Q Q ga ggi" " 11 fx fn Rx ,ei 5339 ' 5 71:13 X, ,, ' " 'eg Q3 , gggzn . 1 . -?Q2'U:, L 4 Q ,I 4 "h' f' , 'Vfzlf 1 2 my . 2 ' Q ,. p 3 ,r r j Sharon McCann-"State Champ" 11 at x . Y wg 1 .X x w 9 J Q . 1 , f :Q 1 Kfr 351-NR.. Q if-ff fig a A . ..:: , L " Ki Q Q "' 'ff f f N' -" ' . K ' C V+. d i ,.. A , . k "" . , ?5,f,fggg','3LWffu1,, Q I . ..... ,. 'C' s i. 2 X INTRAMURAL SPORTS Football 6 . Wx: if 4 I 4 3 8 Members of the champion team, the FFF B, meet to plan their next pl Intramural football proved to be one of the most exciting sports of the year. All the teams which participated contributed much to the sport. This year's champs were the Fabulous Furry Freak Brothers. Basketball E 120 The 1977-78 basketball champs were the Tennis Team. The intramural basketball program was very successful this year in getting students and faculty members involved with each other. Excitement prevailed at each game with many fans coming out to support their favorite team. gg ,f,, E an v , ,YZ Q E X' W,,, N, ' my ' V Ji, 9 ' ag. 'QF' . , I I '..-vw! 1 1 1 A , A- K, .,.., , A -'mga ,N 1 g i , 'A g 'GHW .... , . M 7 i A ,, j f f , - '-f . 3 ' -' lzwigfg, -. . , ,,, ,, 'A 1, , JM 4 , w-, , ,gg , mf M' k . A A I K , HH ' A ,H , ,,,-vf"jg, ', , mn - :Www A "-' "L' , , ..,,,, , 1 ,, N . . 14, ix oftball K 2 22 The 1977-78 Softball Champions were the WWWB. Softball proved to be the one sport which iz volved more students than any of the oth intramural sports. Several games were playa and the tension mounted more and mon after every game. The bowling tournament brought much student and faculty partiei- pation. Many people were win- ners, with awards being given for high series, high score, and team placing. Wimming ., 49' - ,- . -' , , ff: nil f J A ' ,I ...,, 11- '-ii?" Winners of the swim meet were the Fabulous Furry Fre Brothers. n The swim meet was an event which was both exciting and fui Everyone who contributed to the event worked hard and had great time. 24 Cheerleaders and Fans Support Teams lferal fans came out to support their favorite team during the lmpionship softball game. I' I .4 fl! nnie Kaus concentrates heavily on the tennis match she is tching. USAO Cheerleaders for 1977-78 -All-' s i l 2 l . ui' tudent enate fe? lf 1... Brad Ableson 5,01 128 Sherri Rinker Senators Not Pictured Patty Farmer, Mike Palmer The Student Association is a viable part of the University, it is in essence, the voice of the students. In that respect, when the Student Association acts on business it must act collectively and honestly with the integrity of its mem- bers and a clear understanding ofthe purpose it is to achieve. The Legislative Branch of the Student Association is the Branch most repre- sentative of the student body. All of its members are elected by a majority vote of their peers and collectively are the Student Senate. Wayne Wickham -iv Q z. 5, 'sta Q X. , Q . gt ' ff Q, ti. ,. rrii' --z'- B - ..,. X,.. ' J M Q m s ssss M aasay, n Vicki Samara W me M' W Susan Vietzke Pete Cochran John Montgomery Government lxecutive Branch S Q, 35 Leroy Lee--President - Ron Wallace-Vice-President Larry Simmons-Attorney General Ron and Larry confer over a proposed budget. The officers of the Executive Branch of the Student Association are the administration and are responsible for the overall perfor- mance and efficient operation of the entire organization. 12 130 fjb Aj, Dexter Marble-Advisor 'lug Model Unitei -J Jack Gilbert-Secretary General ,lohn R.-President of General Assembly Marty A.-President of Security Council ,lack G.-Secretary General Model United Nations is a unique learning experience whi involves high school students playing the role of internatiol ambassadors to the United Nations. The conference is held 1 first week of Independent Study, and is a chance for USAO s dents to get involved and learn about world political relation B row I to r Dexter M., ,lack G., Marty A., John R., F. row l t Shannon D., Robin H., Debbie H., Not pictured Vicki S., Ba B., Patty F., Steffie M., Debbie B., Tom P., Bud C., Gina B. ations 23261 ' , 'Nllll X lx Pure Gold The music group, Pure Gold, was very instrumental in camp events. The group specialized in playing contemporary rock al country music. They held many concerts both on and offcampl and performed well at all of them! 2 ff-'iam rt how P' sis., Every Spring the Art department sponsors an art show exhibiting the works created by students and members of the faculty. The art show is one way used in displaying the talents of the students at USAO. 133 The Kin 4 y , .,,? v"'S Many people would SWEAR that 'I King and I was the best musical prodi tion ever portrayed at USAO! The talei of Ric Baser and Alicia Bennett-Turbu seemed to capture everyone's attention and I 1 ne Flew Ove The Spring Drama production was One Flew Over The Cuck0o,s Nest. The play allowed for many students to get involved and show their acting talents. The department's in- terpretation of the play led to a very suc- cessful production. s 5 K r ! 3 i E S 2 f Z he Cuckoogs Nest Watermelon Seed e e t ifi ff it zvs 1 ., V . VVV E f eee i t e t ' e ee e 'S 1 "k ' - 5 ,'- 9' 1 K . if 1' a fs B,w5t X W t ' 5 R , ' it 5 at . 'att X many 3 of . ' ,,'-- . Q' 1 X . V g- ...xii , to - S ,,:. 1 f 2. 8 pitting Contest The watermelon seed-spitting contf held in the Fall, helped students a faculty to become better acquainted. 'l get-together was very entertaining a allowed many people to display th ability to spit seeds. Of course some peo were attracted to the activity because tl just LOVED watermelon! lst 1 , .. ,st ,,...,,. . - V f bi , ':- ,S if ,, : Elini A - K s o a"l ta1-t 't-- ii s.-a i awawett o fffwg sas t aa e s aiaa t f 59 ia a seaweed ttt eassrtaaf ta iiia i N ,. .... . ,, f 1 .mmffsfi 1 ., 'ttt t it i- to Q 't't Wienie Roast 'Hu' Wivnic Roast. whivh was held in Janu- ary. pmviclf-ml plvnly of food and a warm firv. Somv pvoplv we-rv so hungry that thvy lriml to gvt morv than om- hot clog at il timvl Right Pain? 139 140 Talent how The talent show held annually consisted c plenty of talented people and many har workers! The show is looked forward t each year, and many students work lon hard hours to come up with the best act 1 Z VWVAWV :ma 2 N 2 1 If Q -, ,S it me USAC Club C arnival gqnaniun-.. The club carnival proved to be very suc- cessful in its attempt to contribute to the March of Dimes Association. The jail seemed to be the hotspot ofthe night, with many spending long hours in it. Several clubs participated in the carnival and are looking forward to another one next year. 'Q W' view 5 'W ., . V A yy gg fe Ir H f y I Q, t 14 1 Residence Hal 42 Held on April 8 at Lake Burtschi, the RHC picnic was a great success! Good food and plenty of recreation was provided, which caused everyone to have a great time! Iouncil Picnic A Banquets, Banquet: Q W' - mx Banquets were a monthly event throughout the year. 4 4 ,nd More Banquets. 'hm ms L Wu Une reason whv bam uets were he-lcl was to . I present awards to worthy students. Ihe All- Sports banquvt and the Drama banque-t are two vxamplos of this type. rQ!-t , . ' . S' ' ,.f," r...f'. .ma-.'4 W 1.1-.-jlff 3. 'U' 1 I L ' f s t t WN ,,.A- s ....f':f?'a'1-122:52-1 tl 3 .. ' 1 - 42" . 2,4 ,, ,,::r I h 4 A J 145 Dances C77-978 Rock and Roll X Get Down!!!! Let's Get Small Jw ' M I I P--s W o add excitement and fun to campus life, dances were held by any clubs and organizations. Many of the dances were held an- ially and required students to dress formally. Perhaps the most lccessful land best remembered! dance of the year was the alloween Dance, which many students DRESSED UP to attend! Slow Dancin, Boogie!!! Shake your Bootie!! 14 , I v I 1 148 ,WF LJ! rw M 'Q 'V Q If , Ji 3 J M' f ,1'7"' , fu. V . ,M A I M a z I 'sf .' . f f ,- , J fm' Y Lettin QQ 'Um .il OOSC Jlvlsui 4-.. .. ' 'Q 4 nr lf' We , , , f I X rink ,-I , , 1 12' ,- A xefiz. , 's 1: K KJ V -any 5 149 CID in 0 C. -- lf,-www . -' i ' Q: v 'fi V M v A f fy Wm M, H4 ffm, si wvf my E 'ff Kiiissgtgzz' . I I fb' - ii 2 .. .--- , 1 ,mt 'vs g K 5 fi i 5' ! K 'mu Cy-0 ,guru


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